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. $ >>> continuing coverage of a strike by crab fisherman over the price they will be paid. ktvu's rob roth is live with how the strike is effecting more than just the two sides. rob? >> reporter: normally these boats would be unloading fresh crab but they have been docked for a week over a dispute about prices. they just wrapped up a meeting but nothing was resolve. they will meet again tomorrow. >> reporter: you can still get crab but it is frozen, not fresh. crab boats have been in the harbor since last week when fish brokers announced they were dropping the price. >> our expenses are the same they were. people still want crab. same beautiful crab. >> reporter: fisherman are anxious to get back out to sea. >> it is tough. i have two guys down here. came from washington to work. make money and they are just sitting around. they are all paid on a share basis and they are not catching fish and not making money. >> reporter: restaurants are making due. they are getting crab from other areas but it is not the same. >> we like to take them off the boat. >> reporter: there are still fresh crabs at the
. >> exactly. you were the creative consultant from 1984 to 2009. but as rob mentioned, you've contributed to 400 consecutive issues, dating back to '66. how many straight issues, and give us an example of your most popular work. >> i did a lot of the "star wars" takeoffs. one of my favorite stories about the "star wars" takeoff, after the first issue -- the first satire i did, mort and i both got a letter from george lucas saying there should be an academy award for satire, one for mort drucker, one for dick debartolo, and i totally enjoyed it. two days later, we get a letter from lucas' attorneys. we are suing you for your infringement of our "star wars" property. so i said to the publisher back then, what are you going to do? he said, i'm writing, gee, george liked it. and they sent him a copy of the letter. never heard from them again. >> and the height of its circulation, 2 million subscribers. this was a huge cultural force in the country. what do you think was the secret to its success and what is it like to be on the inside of that? >> well, you know what? it was the first magazine
'm rob nelson. serious news to get to this morning. holiday festivities turned to bloodshed and fear when that masked man went on a shooting rampage. >>> also this morning, north korea makes a bold military move, launching a long-range ballistic missile. what that means for the u.s. and for the rest of the world. >>> it's really taking the united states government by surprise, too. and hair ye, hair ye, a burglary suspect's bizarre behavior make for an interesting day in a south florida courtroom. >>> later, prosecutors really want to throw the book now at, wait for it, yeah, lindsay lohan. the punishment she could now face. that is coming up in "the skinny." if she made half as many headlines for her acting than her legal trouble, she'd be in a much better spot. this time prosecutors are fed up. they are looking to take drastic action. so see how that plays out. >> i think she's on her second round of nine lives. >>> authorities say they have tentatively identified that gunman who walked into a shopping mall in portland, oregon, and opened fires on thousands of holiday shoppers. >> polic
on the reaction to these figures, we have rob doddson with us. rob, welcome. it appears ta stronger services may be weaker on the manufacturing relative to expectations, at least, but the message broadly is still contraction. >> that's the case. we're seeing the pmi indexes track a bit higher over the last few months. so nothing spectacular there. but this does raise hopes that maybe we could see growth coming into the first quarter. the eu, banking -- things like nap but, again, still down. >> not great news for france if we start to look at some of the indexes. there's a lot of focus on this economy. >> exactly. and the weakest spots, given that it's the second largest economy. now, we did see that return to growth for germany, which is a positive and will be a good gain forward. but say order box, very weak. demand, very weak. business confidence very weak and this is going to be hitting activity indicators going forward. >> even though the manufacturing side of it disappointed, the services was stronger. while services is a big part of the economy, it's where we're trying to see the rebalanc
for those of you who know me but rob does, this where is my family began. i'm sure that many in washington know that rob -- they know rob as a defendant analyst of the middle east, an extraordinarily creative executive director of this august organization, but not as many know that rob is a pretty darn good matchmaker. back in 1959-96 i was a fellow as rob mentioned and i married one of the research associates that was was there and we have been have ever since then and i think there's five or six washington institute couples in defying the odds none have resulted in divorce. so you have done an excellent job. >> they call me the sung young moon. >> i was trying to figure out what the other word is for -- but i decided not do it. but for those reasons, both the beginning of my career and i'm forever indebted to rob and his organization. it's also wonderful to have been awarded this terrific -- the gold medal, wreck nix from the institute for my work is truly an honor and, rob, i than to thank martin craner who did an unbelievable job in administering the award. and before i get into the is
] >> rachel cox, who was rob cox? >> a rob rob cox is my deceased uncle, who made that decision in june of 1941, six months before pearl harbor brought america into world war ii, he made the decision that he wanted to fight the war against fascism and went to england and enlisted as an officer candidate with the british army. he took with him for friends, another man who was a student at harvard and three dartmouth guys who had recently graduated and were intent on doing what they could to help the cause of freedom and liberty against the forces of nazi fascism. >> so he was studying at harvard at the time. what was he studying and what was his life trajectory at that point? >> well, he, like his four brothers, had grown up in new jersey and vermont where his family had property for several generations. he went to prep school at st. paul's school where he distinguished himself as a student and as a student leader and as an athlete and like all his brothers and his uncles and his grandfather before him, he was quite literary. he was a good writer and known as a good writer and when he we
. and then there is irena. in a few days, she will give birth in the shelter. both she and her husband were robbed on the way. >> it is not like the people who simply want to better themselves have what little they possess stolen from them -- it is not right. >> he wants to make sure people have some security and can report crimes to the police. in mexico, they now have the right to medical care. >> our politicians do not understand that we are in crisis mode here, and this demands unconventional solutions. >> only when that happens, he says, will la bestia become an ordinary freight train. >> that wraps up this edition of the "journal." captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org--
, and particularly i want to thank michael panelists here. rob satlof and i have been debating this issue for almost a decade. certainly with brett i can say i don't think i've ever disagreed with brett accept on this issue, and i particularly have to thank my colleague, brian katulis at the center for american progress. it shows the left and right can come together on certain issues and it's particularly brave to be here because on occasion i have looked at the web site and i sometimes find they are depicted as the son of satan. so i'm not sure what that makes brian. but i will just say -- let's be frank. what we are talking about is do you prefer dictatorship to democracy because that is what the resolution really is. because we know that if you actually have a free vote, right now the islamists are always going to do well and they are probably going to triumph. that may not be the case down the road. but right now if you have a free vote they will try. certainly in my mind that makes the vote unavoidable in the essential because if you believe you are going to have to go down that path, some have
the alzheimer's drug. i want to pull the trigger on eli manning and hit it on eli lily. rob in florida, rob >> caller: booyah, jim. how you doing? >> real good. how about you? >> caller: good good. my question is about point star teaming up with verizon. >> yeah, i know, man. there's a lot of ways to get tv, isn't there? >> caller: yes, sir. >> well, i got to tell you. i'm not a coin star fan. now netflix, you see that stock today? the coin star thing made me a coin flip for coin star but i like verizon. call me conservative. ben to the rescue. after today it seems like he's the only one trying to get the economy rolling. but he can't do it all by himself which is why we need people to rise above and get a deal. almost any deal before it is too late. "mad money" will be right back. >> coming up, fuel up? america's on track to become one of the world's top energy producers. and eog resources has been leading the way in some of the country's largest finds. can this oily play continue to produce slick gains? cramer drills down in his exclusive with the ceo. and later, overpowering? e tunes hav
two of my one on one interview with blackrock president rob kapito, coming up later on "power lunch." here is a quick preview of what he has it say about the state of investing. >> what i'm really worried about more than the fiscal cliff is that it's taking attention from investors to actually invest. so you can't invest for the future in the future. almost every asset class has a positive return p th year. so if you sat on the sideline, worried about the fiscal cliff, sitting in cash, in your bank account, you've left double-digit returns and the equity market, high single digit returns across many fixed income products and commodity products. so there you go. another year has been wasted because you're so focused on what's going on in washington and you should be very focused on your own pocketbook right now. and invest now and not wait for the future. >> but if you had done that as well, you have to be in the right spots. >> and you have to be in it -- in it for the long-term, right? allocate, stick to the plan and be in it for the long-term. and he is absolutely correct. but you
tried to rob the restaurant earlier this afternoon. and barricaded himself inside with two female hostages. one woman was released and able to walk out on her own. another woman ran free when swat teams opened fire and detonated concussion grenades. the gunman was shot. his condition has not been released. >> and this new video just in to the kron-4 newsroom from concord. where a hazmat team was called out to a foodmax grocery store after 20 people were sickened. a fire chief said some one sprayed pepper spray in some of the ailes in the store on monument boulevard at about five tonight. that caused everyone walking in the area to become ill. hazmat team members checked for any other dangerous chemicals. and didn't find any. police do not yet have anyone in custody for the incident. >> students at uc berkeley are tried to get in a salvation army bell ringers they say they're homophobic they say they are homeless,, phillipe djegal has more. >> if the use the government has there where you will never see salvation army bell ringers like this on campus ever again. >> i think it has g
criminals know who to rob, they are going to guy who is not armed. then i thought about it. they are treating these people the same way you make the names and addresses of sexual predators known under megyn's law. nobody expected this information to be used in the way in which it is being used. the irony of the whole thing, the editors that work at the newspaper they are not afraid of doing this legal gun owners. i am waiting for the lawsuit when one of the gun owners gets robbed and i'm waiting for the lawsuit. >> arthel: these guys are going to be targeted by criminals who might want to steal guns? >> i really don't think that is going to come into play we're looking that crime is going to be the issue. i think it's ridiculous and i see no practical value regarding the gun debate and putting these people's information out there. that being said, i certainly don't agree with introducing legislation that is of dubious validity. i don't think we should throw the first amendment out to protect the second one. i don't think it's a good idea to publish the names of individuals
about rob. >> yes. >> cenk: "viewpoint" is up next with eliot spitzer. what do you have for us? >> eliot: first congratulations. a whole year, you made it. it is a great show. we love watching it. i have to correct you on one thing. you were quaking in your boots after that first debate. i was with you. we both said it. we were both sort of shaking but you were right. that's the good news. we have dick blumenthal with us, he'll be talking about the republican purfidy how they stopped the treaty protecting civil liberty liberty. great show coming up. >> cenk: thanks. we're looking forward to it. when we come back, the elbow of the day. that's always fun. [ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> cenk: hunting deutsch was the job star in florida for governor rick scott. something we found out about him. he was taking unemployment before he got that job. now his job is to oversee people taking unemployment. from 2009 to may of 2011 he took unemployment. let me give you the specifics on that. he maxed out at $275 a week over 91 weeks. that's over $25,000 in government benefits. now if he really needed it,
for the initiative offered by senator rob portman. lawmakers can adopt a version of the so-called dollar rule to address the 2011 debt ceiling. policymakers could agree at the beginning to cover that here -- year's budget. they could -- adopting some form of this rule would be a good safeguard. i appreciate his comments. isn't this exactly what we did that now everyone is trying to get out of? we have a dollar of spending reductions. 1.2 is already in place. the other is in the sequester. isn't that what we did? if that isn't a good idea, why are you and the the others now idea? >> let me say a few things. first, the broad context. we need to get rid of the debt ceiling law. it is agonistic. -- it is anachronistic. we need to get rid of it. i suggest that some version of the dollar for dollar rule should be incremented. at least considered. it does not need to be one-for- one. it could be 50%. that is not going forward. -- that is now going forward. my view is that we need to nail down how we can get to fiscal sustainability. -- the $3 trillion i proposed,get rid of the debt ceiling law. we n
english to rob you blind. steven, while i agree that every penny counts when it comes to your own money, when you compare the taxes most americans paid out in past decades, i don't get why republicans are screaming bloody murder about this. what would be so bad with the wealthest chipping in just a little bit more? >> when you showed that chart of the tax rates and that was exactly accurate. we had 70% rates in the 1970s. by the way, that didn't turn out so well, then we cut the rates significantly. 50%, then 28 and then the rates went up to 35%. but i would love to see you super impose on that chart. the share of taxes paid by the rich. here is the interesting thing. if you put the share paid by the rich, as the share came down, the share paid by the rich went up to almost 40% today. >> doesn't that just mean there are more rich people or that they make more money? >> yep and that's what we need. rich people may a lot of the taxes. one of the reasons the deficit went down in the 1990s was that you had a big increase in the number of people making money and they paid more tax. there's n
-called fiscal cliff by white house economic adviser gene sperling and republican senator rob portman. then we're live with a discussion on the latino vote in the 2012 presidential election and the prospects for changes to immigration policy. and later the senate's back at 2 p.m. eastern for general speeches. later, members resume debate on extending the transaction account guarantee or t.a.g. program that provides unlimited deposit insurance cover coverage a procedural vote on that measure is expected along with a vote on president obama's nominee to be the assistant secretary of housing and urban development. live gavel-to-gavel coverage here on c-span2. >> today the pew center ohses a daylong conference on voters' experiences in the 2012 election. representatives from google, facebook, microsoft and twitter as well as democratic and gop secretaries of state will discuss voter registration and id laws and the long lines that occurred outside some voting precincts. live coverage of the conference begins at 9 a.m. eastern over on c-span3. >> now, white house economic adviser gene sperling and
. a long-time friend of ours. >> well deserved. >> coming up next vail resorts ceo rob katz. [ male announcer ] you build a reputation by not breaking down. consider the silverado 1500 -- still the most dependable, longest-lasting full-size pickups on the road. and now we've also been recognized for lowest total cost of ownership -- based on important things, like depreciation, fuel, and maintenance costs. get 0% apr financing for 60 months plus $1,000 bonus cash. plus trade up for an additional $1,000. from outstanding value to standing the test of time, chevy runs deep. winter storm draco moving across. rob, it is prime season. what are your expectations as it gets started? >> well, really terrific. we've gotten over two feet of snow at all of our colorado resorts dumping snow in tahoe for the last couple weeks so the climate really here has changed. we've seen a big shift from a tougher early season and a really strong experience, incredible conditions right now for christmas. >> and i understand you're also going to be opening a new gondola. has that begun and did you have to te
thing ever. >> reporter: she asked not to be named, so we won't show her face. she was robbed of money and her best friend roxie, who show loved most on this earth. >> she was my best friend and there. >> reporter: she lost her phone in the car and parked to look for it at levineworth and golden gate when a man approached her. >> he said give me all your money. >> he then went through her pockets and found $5 and roxy started barking. >> he said i am going to kill your blown blown dog. >> reporter: after a struggle, he made good on his promise. >> and he grabbed her from her collar and then i saw her fly towards traffic. he threw her towards oncoming traffic. >> reporter: roxy was rushed to er but it was too late. >> they said she was pretty bad, in critical condition, so i had to put her down. >> it was horrendous. >> reporter: michael saw the whole thing. >> she didn't have enough money, he took her dog, lifted it over his head and hurled it into moving traffic. >> reporter: sfpd is looking for video evidence from the scene. this woman's heart is broken. >> i can't sleep, i can't clo
. joining us now is rob deans, how can they get away with this under the kyoto protocol? >> david, there's inescapebly keynesian you and i talking about goal on christmas eve. and the nightmare in china, the biggest polluter on the planet. david: but they're not a part of kyoto, that's the bottom line. >> what china is doing, china recognizes it needs to cut the mercury, corps bohn tarbon out improve efficiency and find alternative fuels, they are he' burning, as you say, 4 billion tons of coal. and you burn two lumps of coal in the world, 1/2 is chinese, you have to do something about that. >> i've got an answer for you. >> okay. >> i've got an answer and it's something you may not like, but it is an answer and it's a hell of a lot cleaner than coal, there are a lot more natural gas reserves in china and we've seen what fracking has done and how much has been plentiful. you may not like it, it's a hell of a lot cleaner than coal, why not encourage it. help them in any way we can to develop their natural gas reserves? >> you know, david, you're right. we are the two largest economies in
of the year at the l.a. on our show. >> rob black will have more with winners and losers on wall street. traffic is bumper-to-bumper at the 18 we we right back. watching the winners and losers on wall street with rob black let's talk although sales. >> this ties into hurricane sandy car sales were down more than expected for hurricane sandy. on a year- to-year basis it's still pretty good. gm is trading higher than expectations ford is up 6 1/2%. tokyo that is up 17.2%. this is a good number, over 150 million units in 2012. we by car the me go out and buy things for our car we have a mechanic we pay the people that's right here on the body with foam. that is nice to see that it's getting a little easier. >> it is nice to see ford and chrysler with good numbers. delta airlines talking about buying a stake in virgin atlantic. they're buying it from singapore is it? >> for us as a flyer it means that we can get into europe from a lot of cities in america where delta flies out of if the deal goes through. it is a win for us. virgin atlantic is not burgeoned america >> i love that airline >>
? >> yes, i do. i think rob's right. if we go past january 1, that's not a problem necessarily, people think this will be resolved by january 15th. but if we go past january 1 and we don't see any resolution in sight, people are thinking it might be months before we resolve a possibility. the psychological impact would be quite large. >> are you a fan, rob, of say we get some sort of framework that does, i mean for a long time, we keep kicking the can, keep kicking the can, a lot of people would settle for some can kicking now, even if it pushed the harder conversation into the summertime. is that what's going to happen? would that be okay? >> i suspect it will. i'm quite, i would say pessimistic about getting at the real issue. the real issue, as greg alluded to, is medical costs in entitlements in the medium term. insurance rates, pharmaceutical monopolies, hospitalization monopolies, are the essence of the problem. all you have to do is look at every other industrial country. we pay almost double for care that's ranked 37th in the world by the world health organization. getting at t
did for us who were imprisoned in iran at the time was that it robbed us from hope. yes, you cannot change the behavior of the iranian regime. what you can do is to give 7000 political prisoners who are right now in prison, you can give them hope. the news does get into the prison. if they actually hear that you, in the united states of america -- i promise you they will hear this -- you are standing up for them and not about this whole masquerade of the nuclear thing. this has almost become a joke. if they hear that, you would literally be saving those political prisoners of lives. i have the luxury of not being a politician. i was in a political prison and i saw with my own eyes how thousands of young teenagers who were brutally massacred after being tortured and raped under the name of islam and religion. to be honest with you, all i am interested in is just saving one life. if i can save one life, then i can die in peace. i know the arguments are political. for me, it is an issue of practicality and it is an issue of saving lives. >> ali, you wanted to jump in? >> if i can give
that this is a way of robbing women of agency and individuality, using them to object or commodities. i have written several articles on this subject myself and the latest one was about the pornographic abuse of women on the internet. what about the degrading prison of plastic surgery's. nicolas sarkozy calls the burqa a degrading prison, what about plastic surgery? agreed, and dress in the locker room of my jaw my see women bearing the scars of mike reception, to me, breast implants and some no doubt undertaken out of personal choice but i think a lot undertaken also by the pressure of the gender culture to conform to a male norm of female beauty that casts women as sex objects. of the proposal were to ban all practices concerning which the ministry of feminism concluded day objectify women the proposal would at least be consistent, although few including few feminists would endorse such a sweeping restriction of liberty where the authorities would have a small number of alleged feminist experts. but it is not consistent. proponents of the burqa ban did not propose to ban all these objectifying pra
hovnanian. not when kohl brothers htoll br unbelievable quarter and can't lift. rob in new jersey. >> caller: hi, jim. a sexy boo-yah to you from new york city. i love you and everything that you do on your show, and i subscribe to everything you have. >> yes! thank you! >> caller: you're welcome. a few months ago you mentioned merrimack pharmaceutical, mrck, as a good biotech stock. i'm in at age 50. what is your opinion -- >> i think you have to buy more. i feel very good about that. remember, these specs don't necessarily pan out, but i do believe in merrimack, and i would urge you to stick with it. i'm going to rick in kentucky. rick. >> caller: rick in louisville, kentucky, home of the kentucky derby. race horse boo-yah. >> sweet. >> caller: my question is a retail company opened up location close to me. i think it's the best location in the city called cabela's. and to me that store is like a disneyland for grown-ups. >> i totally agree with you. unfortunately, they've had a spate of warm weather weather. it's a cold weather stock. as they told you in the conference call. but i do thin
't burnt down or robbed around them. in the area of los angeles, the only businesses that survived were they had these weapons on their rooftops. and the looters, the rioters, the arsonists, went elsewhere. there's a good reason. i watched it on your network. >> you may have seen on my network, the coverage of the aurora shooting. james holmes, the killer there, had four weapons. he also bought 6,000 rounds of ammunition on the internet. he was armed to the teeth. and he had protective gear on him, which is also what happened with jacob roberts in oregon. they planned this meticulously. and they went in with these rif rifles. and had the weapon not jammed in the mall yesterday, we could be looking at a death toll higher than what happened in aurora. i say to you, why do people in america, outside of the military and the police, need to have the ability to have an ar-15? i don't understand. >> well, i just gave you one example in the l.a. riots. >> you're saying, if there's a riot -- a riot 20 years ago. you're talking about a riot 20 years ago, as being the only reason -- the only reaso
joined by a couple key players, including tim geithner and rob neighbors, the white house's liaison to capitol hill. he's the go-to guy who's been shuttling the paper back and forth throughout this. boehner was also joined by an aide that boehner sources have not named. i don't want to read too much into this larry. but you can get a sense from the amount of people in the room that they're getting into at least some level of detail here. if it was just the two principals, you'd expect a more general conversation. with that number of people in the room, maybe some more details getting hashed out. both sides describing the meeting as a frank one. saying as they have been throughout this that the lines of communication are open, but no major announcement here after the meeting. no news here so far on what was actually traded in terms of offers and counteroffers here in this meeting tonight. >> i think any meeting is a good meeting. at least the lines of communication are open. treasury man geithner, he was the most hawkish on raising the top marginal tax rates, something that john boeh
are ringing the register. let's check in with walter rob, co-ceo of whole foods. find out how whole foods the company not just the stock is doing. welcome back to "mad money." >> thanks for having me back. >> you bet. >> have a seat. >> you bet. >> i go on to @jimcramer. and i said, please, anybody have any questions for walter? why don't we have one in huntsville? how come we don't have any in toledo? what's the problem with cleveland? we need one right now in downtown los angeles. there are 335, you can get to 1,000 easily. >> all the cities you mentioned, we're on it. >> you're on it. >> downtown l.a., we're working on it. >> one of the reasons i ask that is because a fellow from northern ohio wants to know, gary 500k, is ohio -- more than ohio too blue collar for whole foods? >> heck no. we're continuing to find. this year we opened up in boise, idaho, right? next year we have wichita, kansas, lincoln, nebraska. >> and there's nothing there. >> we're going to go there. >> you got your first one in hyann hyannis. >> kind of pricey, but we did get a nice spot in hyannis. tell him thanks
is, lou dobbs. he was robbed. absolutely. lou: i have to be pretty careful today that this does not sound like sour grapes. i have to say that the choice is just fine. i mean, i was hoping for a different nobel prize winner to be the man of the year. a couple of folks come to mind. the lead scientist, he would have been quite an interesting fellow to put forward because he led the mars probe. i thought that was worthy of, perhaps, being a man of the year. cellular, microbiology, to actually get down to the gene level in talking about how to treat some of these diseases with the information that only they could discover. [talking over each other] lou: you would think the only thing that happens is a negotiation over something termed by the national media is a fiscal cliff. the only thing that happened in this country is, everything that child. these are scientists who have wrought great child to mankind. i do think that within the pathetic terms that constitute our time and media, particularly, for the liberal national media, obama is as good of a choice as any other. he is a man
today. let's get right to meteorologist rob marciano. he is following it all from the cnn weather center in atlanta. good morning. >> good morning, zoraida. this is the worst stretch of storms that northern california has seen really in about two years. another punch today then we'll set up for a dry trend. the good news is that it has been dry so the ground, even though we've seen a lot of major flooding, the ground has absorbed a fair amount of it. seattle to portland, rain right now. snow at the highest elevations, and the rain will eventually push down into san francisco and sacramento later on today. this system is actually messing up the atmosphere and creating a lot of warmth across much of the country. if you live anywhere east of the rockies, actually anywhere east of the cascades and sierras, you're feeling it. temperatures, record breaking yesterday, into the 60s and 70s across parts of the midwest. 20 and 30 degrees above average. that would be the case again today, and then a little bit of a cooldown as we go through time. but watching the rain closely across san francisco a
, hello. caller: i think we have been mismanaged. wall street robbed the country and now they're going after the people to pay for wall street. now the people have to pay for what they have done to us. host: what does that mean to you? what would you like to see happen? caller: some people should have gone to prison for robbing us. some people should be held accountable. it seems like the politicians and wall street are together, but it is the people against wall street. corporations run everything and the politicians are right there with them making money. host: matt kibbe. guest: i happen to agree with you. there is this unholy collusion between, what i would call insiders, the chronic capitalists, all those people who hire lobbyists come to washington, d.c., to get a special deal come get an earmark in a spending bill. that's typically how this happens. it is the political parties and these crony capitalists. i would not exclude left interests like the unions out well. the people who pay for that are the people on the downside to do not have a lobbyist in washington, d.c., starting
for a comeback in the new year. he is rob kind letter, global head of mergers and acquisitions at morgan stanley. nice to have you back. >> good to be here, david. >> suddenly seeing a spate of dealmaking. i don't want to make too much of t seeing fairly significant transactions the last part of the year. why? >> these have been in the works for a couple of months. people try to time deals to get done kind of at the end of the year. >> announcements. not going to close any of these. not fiscal cliff related? >> not at all. these aren't driven by tax law changes. these things have been in the works, strategic deals. this deal announced this morning with ice and the new york stock exchange, obviously a visionary deal. my perspective it is interesting. last year i was advising the new york stock exchange on its other side of a bid by nasdaq and ice, big issues because of the listing side of it. >> helping them on the defense of the hostile bid while pursuing the deutsche borse. which fell apart. we did see that deal today. not too make too much of it or a sign that 2013 may be an up year versus 201
is in for rob marciano. let it snow. >> absolutely. a snow on hanukkah. we have to love that. this is their livelihood there. it's been a poultry few years, biggest snow in minneapolis in two years. and certainly it's february 2011 when they had this. last year in minneapolis, they only had 22 inches. the biggest snow was four. it's been poultry. so we're bringing it on. maplewood, minnesota, 14.7. that's about 14 miles east of minneapolis. eau claire, 0 inch12 inches, yo the picture. the cold air in place. the arctic air moved in with the moisture. we got all that snow. but, you can see what happened. here's the radar. all the snow is gone. dry air is working in there. arctic air is there. so right now minneapolis, it feels like 3. but farther east where that moisture is, you can see, look at this big front with all this rain and severe weather. so we've got snow, severe weather and record heat potentially from new york down to washington and florida. so here's what's happening in the northeast. albany right now, it's 40. no snow for you. it's really northern maine that will
on c-span 3. coming up tonight and campaign to fix the debt. senator rob portman and gene sperling coming up next. that is followed by a discussion on health care costs. afterward, senator max baucus. and on tomorrow morning's "washington journal" peter welch and the latest developments on the fiscal cliff negotiations. josephhat, political'o's schatz. "washington journal" live tomorrow morning at 7 a.m. eastern. >> we have had explosions of knowledge in medicine. we have not coordinated. there are services that we have. they end up having so many cracks that the cracks are harmful to the diseases we are treating. you need to step back and ask, are we hurting people over all on a global level? what are we doing question mark -- what are we doing? now we have reports saying that 30% of everything we do may not be necessary in healthcare. the test we order and the procedures -- this is something that i think for the first time is really being called out as a problem. >> this function in the u.s. industry. dr. marty makary on c-span 2. >> the group campaign to fix the debt -- the for
first time, and my mentor and friend, former congressman john linder, came to me and he said, rob, if you get worried, if you get into trouble, don't worry, jay will be there. and i think about how in one way or another, over 34 years, how many young, frightened, yet enthusiastic public servants have been comforted with those words, don't worry, if you get into trouble jay pearson will be there. this new incoming freshmen class is going to miss those comforting words and this incoming freshmen class, along with 435 of the rest of us, are going to miss jay pearson. i want to thank dr. pearson, mr. speaker, for his long, diligent, but most importantly cheerful service. it is an example that we could all learn from and i hope that we do. with that, mr. speaker, i yield back the balance of my time. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman yields back. under the speaker's announced policy of january 5, 2011, the gentleman from california, mr. garamendi, is recognized for 60 minutes as the designee of the minority leader. mr. garamendi: i thank you, mr. speaker, and i ask unanimous consen
... and corrupt administrators, robbing the people, as it were, for the... in order to line their own pocket josephus also tells us that there's another source of growing tension in the country at this time, because there's an increasing number of bandit and rebel types coming out of the woodwork in the country. and so between growing banditry, the rise of the zealot movement, a... a politically active insurgency movement, and then the corruption of the administration, the situation in jerusalem is becoming very, very tense indeed. >> narrator: in the year 60 of the common era, after a decade building communities in the greek east, paul decided that his work there was done. >> ( dramatized ): now, with no further place for me in these regions, i am going to jerusalem in a ministry to the saints. >> paul wants to fulfill the promise that he had made to peter and james back in the jerusalem conference. for these ten years that he's been in the aegean, he's had his congregations collecting monies together to take back to jerusalem. now we find him gathering all that up, each congregation sendin
seconds. >> espn suspends rob parker for saying that redskins quarterback is not black enough because he's dating a white woman and may be republican. and hold on a few seconds, i want to remind everybody exactly what mr. parker said. he's not real, he's black, but he kind of does the thing, but he's not down with the cause,'s not one of us, he's kind of black, but he's not really like the guy you want to hang out with. all right, charles, ready, steady go. charles: he went on to call him a cornball brother. and this thinking, i don't think that he should have-- first of all, i don't think they should have suspended the guy. this holds the black community back more than jim crowe laws, anything else, this is the most dangerous in the black community, not keeping it real has destroyed lives, resulted-- >> not behaving and thinking in a certain way, which this gentleman refers to as the black way of doing things. charles: being articulate, striving to do better, there are right now millions of black kids in this country who are afraid to show how intelligent they are and never develop into
to drink. >> i want to thank everyone for coming and particularly i want to thank my co-panelists here. rob and i have been debating this issue for almost a decade. certainly with bret, i don't think i ever disagreed with him except on this issue and i particularly have to thank my debating colleague, brian katulis from the center of american progress. it shows the left and right can come together on certain issues and particularly brave for him to be with me because on occasion, i have looked at the web site and i am sometimes found there me to be depicted as the son of satan and i'm not sure what that makes brian. what we are really talking about here is do you prefer dictatorship to democracy, because that's what the resolution really is, because we know that if you actually have a free vote, right now islammists are always going to do well and probably going to triumph. that may not be the case down the road. right now, if you have a free vote, they will triumph. that makes them unavoidable and essential. if you believe you have to go down that path, some path, then you are going to hav
'll add a month next year. rob, was that you? tell the truth. >> he's referring to copy he read earlier. >> am i wrong, is there a way in 100 years? how, what would it be? >> 12-12 of 2112. >> oh -- isn't -- all right. >>> let's check on the markets. we're going to roll so i can see what's first. usually the futures. futures now in positive open. >> not next year. >> 100 years. >> right. >> that -- you know, fractional gains, half a percent gain, .3% gain for the dow. nasdaq would rise .4%. let's show oil. along with all the tension going on at the opec meeting in vienna now. you know, wti higher by 41 cents. 86.20 per barrel. london, 108.53. a gain of.5%. the treasuries and ten-year yield now is -- very close to 1.7%. decline of 1/8 point. the dollar is mixed across the board. 82.84 for every dollar. the pound would cost you $1.61. the price of gold this hour is higher by $5.20. a gain of .3%, 1,714 per ounce. time for the global markets report. kelly evans is standing by in london. >> michelle, hello. >> you might be here 12-12-2110. >> i think the date is 1221? today is 12-12. 12-21
in the world. rob is cogoed founder of dock popcorn. >> hi, guys. it's actually -- >> i always thought orville reddenbacker would be hard to pass. then i thought of the pictures of orville, he had the sweater. but how did you -- if you had glasses on, you could play -- >> they both wear ties. >> orville wore a red sweater and a bow tie. >> three years, that's good. >> we left your area, moved out to boulder, colorado, the mecca of food and started franchising just in 2009 been and in those three years, we've become the largest popcorn retailer, literally, in the world and eats just been an amazing, exciting ride. >> so you're based in boulder? >> we are based in boulder, colorado, and we have now 300 locations and development. so we're in 30 states and passing out smiles and great products to folks all over this beautiful country. >> are you out near celestial seasonings in boulder? >> our office is pretty close to there. do you know the area? >> oh, yeah. i went to school there and i took a tour of celestial seasonings. next time we're going to take a tour of doc popcorn. >> we have to get yo
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